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LOMCE, a stillborn law


Hardly a law rooted in the job cuts can improve the quality of education

The crisis has made a lot of stable employment is lost in state education. Now, the Spanish education system has thousands of teachers less in the non-university education, and those who have kept their jobs are in a much more precarious conditions than before 2009.

In primary and high School, employment policies the last years have been awful. The cuts begin the 2009-2010 academic year and remain until nowadays. While schooling needs grow, teachers staff is reduced by about the same percentage it should be raised. Last years the Government has decided to spend less on staff. The consequences are, among other: increased ratios, increased teaching time for teachers and a decrease of support staff.

The teaching profession not only has been affected by the cuts. Teachers have had five consecutive pay freezes and a 7% pay cut since 2010. Thousands temporary teachers have been fired and temporary teachers lists have been reordered, and as result of this reorganization of the lists has resulted the expulsion of more experienced teachers

The LOMCE is a law that is born without dialogue, a imposed and not negotiated law. It doesn’t includes measures to improve the staff: it happens just the opposite. So hardly a law rooted in the job cuts can improve the quality of teaching.

Extracto y traducción libre desde


What criteria follows the LOMCE to replace a teacher down from 15 days?   Pedagogical, no hesitation.

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